Food is more than just sustenance. Every dish tells a story about different cultures, histories, and identities, and there’s nothing more exciting (and delicious) than trying new flavors from around Europe. Here are you must-eat delicacies from best casino online usa.

  1. Fish and Chips – Britain

You can’t get any more British than fish and chips. And although they’re popular all over the British Isles, and are one of the most popular foods in the world, London is the place to get some of the finest examples of the art! Brits have been eating fish and chips since the 17th century, when Sephardic Jews brought their recipe for fried fish to British shores. Simultaneously, strips of potato cooked in oil were becoming a popular snack. The two were added together, in a match made in heaven, and British cooking received its signature dish.

It’s a meal which has been beloved ever since: the British Government even made sure that supplies of fish and chips didn’t run low during two World Wars, as it was considered that it would be too detrimental to morale if it ran out.

  1. France – Crepes

Crêpes (and galettes) are my favorite local food in Paris. Ok, crêpes are originally from Brittany, but Parisians adopted them many years ago! Crêpes are usually sweet, based on wheat flour and are usually eaten as a dessert with yummy things like ice cream, Nutella or crêmechantilly. Galettes, instead, are made with buckwheat flour and usually are eaten as a main stuffed with things like salad, cheese or ham. There are many good crêperies in Paris but my favorite is Paris – Breizh (177 Avenue Daumesnil/allée Paul Dukas, 75012 Paris). This spacious, contemporary restaurant serves up fantastic crêpes.

  1. Ireland – Boxty

Boxty goes by many regional names, including slims, fadge, potato cake, potato pancakes, farls, and tattie scones in Scotland, Boxty (bacstaí in Gaelic) poundy or poundies. The Potato Farl is traditionally cut into a triangular shape before serving – hence the name as the word farl comes from the Gaelic ’fardel’ meaning four parts. It is a traditional Irish food native to Co Leitrim and the North West of Ireland. Its origin dates back to before the famine times when it was so popular that it inspired folk rhymes. You can enjoy this while playing games at

  1. Scotland – Haggis, Neeps&Tatties

When talking about food from different countries, many are quite unique. if there is one dish that is more Scottish than all the rest, one dish that you cannot find anywhere else in the world, it has to be Haggis, Neeps and Tatties. And no where celebrates this national dish better than our capital city of Edinburgh. The city is literally brimming with restaurants, cafes and pubs which all have this classic dish at the top of their menus.

Describing what haggis, neeps and tatties actually are doesn’t make it sound like the most appealing dish; but we promise, it is delicious! Okay, here goes: Haggis is a sheep’s stomach stuffed with a mix of suet, oatmeal and spicy seasoning. It tastes like a crumbly sausage and has a peppery flavour. Neeps is Scottish slang for turnip and tatties are potatoes. So effectively what you have is a dish of succulent, flavourful sausage, creamy mashed turnip and potatoes, and if you are lucky, it will be topped with a whiskey sauce. Could there be a more Scottish dish?

  1. Wales – Welsh rarebit

Often likened to classy cheese on toast (aka grilled cheese), a typical Welsh rarebit consists of hot buttered toast coated in a sauce of cheese, mustard, Worcestershire sauce and ale or beer, placed under a hot grill until golden brown and bubbling. Popular throughout Wales, some versions of the dish include paprika, cayenne pepper, bacon and traditional Welsh laverbread (seaweed).

Otherwise known as Welsh rabbit, the dish’s mysterious title is a subject of great interest. There are many explanations for its origin, although many see Welsh rabbit as a traditional working class dish, as families on a low income couldn’t always afford to eat rabbit meat.

  1. Italy – Pizza

When it come to the most famous food of different countries, non might be more popular than pizza. There are so many good places to eat in Rome many of which serve amazing pizza.Located just outside Vatican City near the Cipro Metro station, Bonci Pizzeria is a worldwide favorite, beloved by foodies across the globe including the late Anthony Bourdain.

Chef Gabriele Bonci serves up an inventive, ever-evolving menu of pizza al taglio, which is traditional Roman style pizza baked in rectangular trays and sold by weight (and by the slice). Bonci’s daily menu changes throughout the day based on what local produce, meat and cheese are fresh and available.

  1. Germany – Currywurst

The currywurst, meaning ‘curry sausage’, is by far the most popular food in Berlin, Germany. Kiosks across the city sell currywurst. Head to the Kreuzberg district and you’ll find the popular Curry 36 on Mehringdamm. What is currywurst? It’s made from grilled sausages which are sliced then smeared with sauce and dusted with curry powder. The most popular accompaniment to the dish is, unsurprisingly, fries – ask for ‘Currywurstmit Pommes’ if you want to try this classic Berlin fast food.

To find out more about the origins of the currywurst you could visit the DeutschesCurrywurst Museum on Schuetzenstrasse. You’ll also be able to tuck into one of the sausages there. Eating currywurst from a kiosk is a classic Berlin experience and something all non-vegetarians should try while in the German capital.

  1. Spain – Churros

In Spain, food traditions run deep and food is taken very seriously. If you’re a foodie, Spain and Madrid should definitely be on your bucket list! One of the must-try foods in Madrid are churros, which are basically fried dough twisted into a thin oval shape. They contain only flour, water, and salt, and are served with a cup of thick, rich chocolate to dip them in. They’re one of the few foods served as street food in Spain, though for the full experience, visit a chocolatería.